Garden of Life® Vitamin Code® 50 & Wiser Women

Garden of Life® Vitamin Code® 50 & Wiser Women - GARDEN OF LIFE - GNC Zoom
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Price: $43.17

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Item #792525

Size: 120 Vegetable capsules

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Product Information

Description

Raw Whole Food Multivitamin
Live Probiotics & Enzymes
No Binders or Fillers
Vitamin Code 50 & Wiser Women is a comprehensive whole food multi-nutrient formula specifically formulated to meet the unique needs of women over 50, providing the nourishment the body craves to maintain optimal health and well-being.
23 organically grown fruits and vegetables add supporting antioxidants, vitamins and nutrient cofactors.
  • Breast and Thyroid Health
  • Bone Strength
  • Healthy Heart and Blood Pressure
  • Live probiotics and enzymes support healthy digestion

* These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.

Label

Supplement Facts

Serving Size 4 Capsules
Servings Per Container 30
Amount Per Serving % DV
Calories 10.00
Total Carbohydrate 0.00 g0%
Protein 1.00 g2%
Vitamin A Beta Carotene 6000.00 IU**
Vitamin C 60.00 mg100%
Vitamin D (as D3) 1000.00 IU**
Vitamin E 30.00 IU100%
Vitamin K 50.00 mcg63%
Thiamin (Vitamin B-1) 4.00 mg267%
Riboflavin (Vitamin B-2) 4.00 mg235%
Niacin 20.00 mg100%
Vitamin B6 4.00 mg**
Folate 400.00 mcg100%
Vitamin B12 (as methylcobalamin) 200.00 mcg**
Biotin 300.00 mcg100%
Pantothenic Acid 20.00 mg200%
Calcium 36.00 mg4%
Iodine 75.00 mcg50%
Magnesium 43.00 mg11%
Zinc 10.00 mg67%
Selenium 125.00 mcg179%
Copper 1.50 mg75%
Manganese 2.00 mg100%
Chromium 120.00 mcg100%
Molybdenum 75.00 mcg100%
Vanadium 10.00 mcg**
Boron 1.00 mg**
Organic Moringa (leaf) containing mixed Carotenoids 10.00 mg**
Organic Vitex (seed) containing mixed Tocopherols 4.00 mg**
RAW Organic Fruit & Vegetable Blend 680.00 mg**
RAW Probiotic & Enzyme Blend 40.00 mg**
 Lactase **
 Lipase **
 Papain **
 Phytase **
 Bromelain **
 Peptidase **
 Saccharomyces cerevisiae **
 Pectinase **
 beta-Glucanase **
 Hemicellulase **
 Cellulase 100 CU **
 Protease **
 Aspergillopepsin **
 Xylanase **
 [Lactobacillus plantarum Lactobacillus bulgaricus] (1.5 Billion / 3 Billion CFU) **
Raw Antioxidant & Immune Support Complex 425.00 mcg**
CoQ10 425.00 mcg **
** Daily Value (DV) not established

Product Directions / Additional Info

Adults take 4 capsules daily. Best when taken 2 capsules twice a day. May be taken with or without food. Capsules may be opened and contents may be added to water or raw juice. Not intended for children.

Other Ingredients: Vegetable Cellulose (capsule), Organic Rice

Contains no filler ingredients, artificial colors, or preservatives.

Storage Instructions: Store in a cool, dry place.

Warning: Keep out of reach of children

Do not use if safety seal is broken or missing.

Distributed by Garden of Life LLC
4200 Northcorp Parkway
Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33410 USA

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Health Notes

Diabetes Food Spotlight: Whole Grains

Diabetes Food Spotlight: Whole Grains
Diabetes Food Spotlight: Whole Grains: Main Image
Eating whole grains that are cooked but otherwise unprocessed is the ideal way to get the most from grains

Although there tends to be confusion surrounding the role of grains in a diabetes diet, there is no doubt that whole grains-with their bran and germ intact-can be one of the best nutrient-dense carb sources for people with diabetes when part of a balanced diet.

Whole grains and whole grain products

Eating whole grains that are cooked but otherwise unprocessed is the ideal way to get the most from grains. Grains commonly eaten in their whole form include brown rice, quinoa, millet, buckwheat, corn, barley (non-pearled), and oats (as groats or steel cut). Even wheat is sometimes eaten whole, as wheat berries or bulgur wheat.

The next-best way to get your whole grains is from products made with them. Examples of whole grain products include breads, crackers, pastas, and cereals made from milled (into flour), rolled, puffed, or flaked whole grains. In one study, researchers found that the best of these products have a 10:1 or lower ratio of digestible carbohydrate to fiber. Look for products made with 100% whole grains, and remember that any kind of processing tends to raise a food's potential to increase blood sugar levels (its glycemic load).

Whole and wholesome

Whole grains offer more than carbohydrates: They are also a source of dietary fiber, and have micronutrients like B vitamins and vitamin E. A standard serving of amaranth, oats, or quinoa provides half or more of the iron you need each day, while whole grains in general are good sources of magnesium, with buckwheat and quinoa standing out as excellent sources. Phenolic compounds like ferulic acid, and an array of other phytochemicals such as zeaxanthin and lutein, are common components of whole grains that add to their antioxidant effects. Fibers found in whole grains may contribute to improved blood sugar control, encourage the expansion of colonies of beneficial gut bacteria, and help regulate the immune system and reduce inflammation.

People who eat more whole grains may have lower risks of chronic diseases like diabetes, obesity, and heart disease. Eating whole grains has also been associated with a lower risk of death from any cause and, specifically, death related to diabetes and cardiovascular disease. Of course, to derive the most benefit, whole grains should be part of an overall, healthy eating pattern.

Half or more as whole grain

It is generally recommended that people consume at least half of their grains as whole grains, and, according to the American Diabetes Association, people with diabetes may especially benefit from adhering to this guideline, since processed grains do not protect against chronic disease and may disrupt blood sugar control. Speak with your healthcare practitioner about how many carbohydrate servings you should be getting each day, and then try replacing processed grain foods-especially those with added sugars, fats, and sodium-with whole grains and whole grain products to help improve your nutritional status and your long-term health.

(Diabetes Care 2013:36:3821-42)

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